The pros and cons of wind energy (Part 1)

All renewable energy sources are generated by heat generated by solar radiation. Wind is also a phenomenon caused by global warming of the atmosphere.

Sunlight on the surface of the earth unevenly makes the atmosphere, water and air unevenly heated. As a result, the hot air will move up, the cold air will go down. The change in position between hot air and cold air will form wind.

Tiềm năng phát triển điện gió

Wind is a renewable source of energy and its use does not produce toxic substances such as fossil fuels. This is one of the most effective forms of energy, it can become one of the main energy sources for future generations. Although wind energy has many advantages, it also has its own limitations.

Part 1: Advantages

1. Wind energy is a renewable energy source, while coal and wood are non-renewable energy sources. One thing is certain, wind energy will always exist. If greater efforts are made to bring wind energy into exploitation, it will reduce the use of non-renewable sources, which exploiting these sources will adversely affect the next generation.

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2. Global warming is one of the biggest challenges for all humanity. According to published reports on this issue, an urgent need is to reduce emissions of pollutants in the Earth’s atmosphere. Wind energy is a great alternative to our energy needs, because it is not as polluting as large as fossil fuels.

3. A large area of ​​land may need to be cleared to build a power plant. But with a wind power plant, you only need a small area to build. After installing turbines, the area can still be used for farming or other agricultural activities.

4. One of the biggest advantages of wind energy compared to other renewable energy sources is the cost effectiveness. There are no costs associated with buying and transporting fuel into wind turbines, such as coal-fired power plants. In addition, with advances in technology, wind power will become cheaper, thereby reducing the amount of capital that countries have to spend to meet energy needs.

5. Developing countries lack the infrastructure necessary to build a power plant, which could benefit from this source of energy. The cost of installing a wind turbine is lower than that of a coal power plant, countries that do not have a lot of funding, can choose to use the option with high cost efficiency while still meeting the power demand.